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to develop radiation. >> new things have to be sent into space. >> a lot of new things. the technology from that then goes out and stimulate the world economy like apollo and early space programs stimulated the economy of the world. i got an iphone on my hip that has 2000 times the memory of an apollo computer. can you imagine? the space station guys, they have texts, skype or something up there. and they're all on their laptops. it boggles your mind what is going on there technologically. >> today you could probably tweet what is going on on your flight. on your first and only flight, on the way back to earth, you got to do spacewalk. >> it was totally different. a different experience. as i described being on the moon, it contrasts the gray lunar surface with the blackness of space. people ask me what does the earth like from the moon? i said i cannot tell you because i landed in the center of the moon which took the earth directly overhead. in an apollo space suit, it is like being in a fishbowl. you move your head but the helmut does not move. so i did not get to see the earth very much
that historically has suffered from maybe the worst website and some of the worst technology in government. and over the last few years we have worked really hard to improve that park user's experience through the use of technology. and i want to start out before we talk a little about the app saying a if you thank yous. i really want to thank mayor lee to his incredible commitment to technology and frankly the recreation and park department. i want to thank supervisor chiu who has been a leader both in the parks world and in the technology world. sf city has really been a driving force behind helping government think about new ways, new and improved ways maybe for some of you they're old ways now. but new and improved ways for government to reach users of our programs and services. and i want to say the last special thank you to the folks from apple-liscious. this thing is awesome. this past year, the trust for public land which is a national parks organization determined that san francisco, which has 4,000 acres of open space and over 220 parks, over 15% of the city's land is open space. the trust
innovations in technology. bob rucker: "it's very rare for a journalism program to receive this amount of money. it showcases the amount of trust and support and interest that someone , on in the case of two people, jack and emma anderson had in our program. that's unique." two-point-three million dollars of the fund is available to the school of journalism....and six-point-four million dollars goes into an endowment. lane jimison is with the university's tower foundation which will manage the endowment. lane jimison: "an endowment is an account in which you put money in which you will never touch the principle of it. so it's invested, and the interest then will be for the school of journalism for ever and ever. so you will alway have money in your principle endowment account and every year you can count of a certain amount of interest every year." department chair... bob rucker... also says journalism students have much to look forward to in learning the new technology in the coming years. bob rucker: "technology is fantastic and we love it, but this was made possible through friendsh
to talk about fiber. there is technology available today where each individual home could be self-sufficient -- self-sufficient with its own energy sell. what is amazing is if we have 500 years of natural gas, there it is. nobody can attack us if every household has energy. we eliminate the grid because everyone has the wrong grade. there is a company in california that is powering e day using methane gas. that company is blue energy of california. host: the president signed an executive order last week regarding cyber security. some news about that, they intended to improve information sharing to establish a framework of cyber security best practices. "the white house spent the last several months crafting the order after congress failed to pass cyber security legislation last year. -- last year." we will talk more about this executive order at 8:30 with larry clinton, president and ceo of the internet security alliance. next, gil, missouri, democratic line. caller: it does not surprise me , an executive order once a month on something. in 1913 they passed a 17th amendment. the s
just acquired $24 million. media will be second. third will be technology. we have seen the top ten most active buyers. number one, facebook. number four, twitter. number three, groupon. not in the same dollar volume size. dagen: some of these small deals, they are doing it for the talent. they will snap up some of these. >> it is called an aqua higher. dagen: seen it time and again. that is the job market you want to be in. sam, thank you very much. fear and spending concerns that we are only years away from becoming greece. you have heard that before. now it is on the cover. tax dollars going to america's new stadiums. we are live in their water, florida. rich: we are at spring training. government dollars, taxpayers, major league baseball, we will have it all coming up. ♪ dagen: when it comes to our nation that, following president obama's plan to put the united states on a path to becoming worst off than greece in 22 years, this is according to a recent barron's article. we have two guests with us today. i am not biased based on the origin of where i came from. ladies, it is g
investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. liz: technology giant and dow component i have to add. a lot of you may own it somewhere. cisco reported earnings, another strong quarter, investors, though, at the moment, not exactly impressed. down under a full percent, about a percent at the moment. what are they focusing on, perhaps? perhaps, on the outlook where growth is in question in cisco, particularly, overseas, but clearing it up now with the real story, john chambers from san jose, california to talk about where the business is headed. thank you, john, for being here, and let's get to it. >> liz, thank you, a pleasure to be on the show again, go ahead, i'll follow you where you go. liz: the router, core business, routers and switches. okay, what jumped out at me was routers down 6%. they are 47% of the total revenue. tell me why i should not be worried about that? >> okay. let me start with just a little bit of background. liz was this was the 8 #th quarter in a road of record revenues. we exceeded expectations in terms of profitability on gross margins, very stable growth m
the s&p 500 and the dow break out to new highs, you're going to have to see technology lead the way. we'll get clues on this tonight when we hear from cisco. the tech sector yesterday was negative. it was down by 0.4%. again, we'll continue to watch this. cisco out with earnings after the bell today. >>> if you want to look at oil prices, you'll see that they were up at 11 cents, up by nine cents to 97.62. the ten-year note at this point is yielding 2.01%. above 2%. we do have a ten-year note auction at 1:00 p.m. we also have retail sales and import prices out at 1:30 p.m. eastern. look at the dollar, you'll see in fact the dollar is down against the euro. it's up against the yen. euro at 1.3479. and gold prices this morning slightly weaker. down by $3.60 to $1,646 an ounce. andrew? >> okay. >>> time for the global markets report. we'll see what kelly evans is thinking about this morning. kelly? >> hi, andrew. always news. i'll get to the currency wars piece in a bit. over here, there was focus on italy. the country was going to raise at auction three or four different kinds of paper up
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, cool and technology, those are my two areas. i'm an expert in both of those. >> in fashion. i think by nature, what's interesting, it's almost ironic that this device and technology overall. which is the great individual empowerment we've all subscribed and kind of -- we have one brand that's dominated this, that -- >> android has a bigger piece of the market. >> i'm talking about overall technology. >> it's going to run its course. we always do this, it's going to run its course, and then one day we're going to have apple products as a retro move. >> no one can compete with apple, it's all integrated. >> google -- >> i have a -- does everybody have a problem when you're out to dinner and everybody's going like this? >> no, it's fine. >> i want to thank my all-star panel. i want to thank piers for letting me back in the studio again. >>> a lot happening tonight. the worst tornado some have seen in years. a pope resigns, which hasn't happened in six centuries. the man who says he killed osama bin laden reveals how his family lives in fear and what the government's protection. >> and
. what this is going to do, however, is direct the national standards technology institute to develop a framework of minimum standards and then those will go to the regulators who will try to get the entities that you just mentioned. power grids, banks, et cetera, to come up to the new minimum standard. there may be a regulatory bite coming down the road. >> i will get some sense, i was at a panel discussion the other day where one of the top ceos in the electric utility business said that thing that he worries about the most of anything, is his company's vulnerability to cyber attack. i want to you pinpoint that and tell us, are companies doing enough to protect themselves today? >> a lot of companies are. but not every is and we are dealing with an interconnected system. even if i'm secure, if i'm interconnected to your system and i'm not, that makes our system less secure. so we need to develop a sustainably secure system, not just sustainably secure companies. that's more difficult. the big problem is not really technological, it is economic. we know a great deal about how to secu
who resigned to resolve a dispute about succession. think about technology today. human nature has the not changed, about you the technology has. the means and speed in which we communicate, much harder to conceal infirmities today than it would have been back then. that may have played a role as well. >> pope john ii resigned before our eyes for a number of years and i think that influenced his decision making. >> of course. who is next? who is even sort of most likely to be a successor, and what kind of background and what kind of vision would that next pope have? pope benedict xvi was considered a hardliner in many areas. >> geography. will this pope come from the developing world? africa, latin america. >> or america? >> a lot of cardinals italian. >> young, vigorous and exeuropean. outside europe. >> what kind of influence will the current pope have in choosing his success sore. >> interesting. we'll continue to follow this story, that's coming to us as we hear pope benedict xvi is announcing he will be resigning from office. retiring as of february 28th. other stories to talk
what needs to be done to protect our national security and our economy coming up. >> technology bellwether and dow component cisco set to report earnings after the ball. ceo john chambers joins us exclusively to break down the numbers and tells us what the numbers say about the business and the state of the economy right now. back in a moment. ted the luxuryr and kept turning the page, writing the next chapter for the rx and lexus. this is the pursuit of perfection. . >>> the house intelligence committee is holding a key hearing on what some in washington with calling a cyber security war that our nation is involved in and the chairman of that committee says we're losing. eamon javers is in washington with details. >> hi, bill, the obama administration rolled out new details of what it's calling a framework for cyber security cooperation here based on some of what the president talked about in the state of the union last night, and at that event general keith alexander, the head of u.s. cyber command, said it will have to involve a partnership between business and government. ta
, utilities and technology posted gains. >>> copper had its biggest loss in four weeks on demand for the level that it will drop during the lunar new year in china. copper ending 1% lower at $3.72 a pound. >>> oil ending in the green today, posting a 1.4% gain. the jump pushes crude above $97 a barrel for the first time in over a week. nicole? nicole: we've got, let's go over to adam shapiro with the latest. >> this is on lions gate, nicole. it will be a street and the street will like this. earnings per share coming in at 27 cents. the street was expecting 17 cents. that is diluted 27 cents per share. revenue 743.6 million. the street was expecting 719.56 million. quote, overall motion picture revenue for the third quarter, increase of 189% from the prior years quarter. they're looking pretty good at lions gate right now. nicole: adam shapiro, thank you for breaking that news on lions gate. we'll delve into lions gate in. larry levin in the pits of the cme. what are you hearing thinking about and hearing on lions gate. >> that is interesting. two quarters they didn't beat. this is two in a ro
barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. mommy's having a french fry. yes she is, yes she is. [ bop ] [ male announcer ] could've had a v8. 100% vegetable juice, with three of your daily vegetable servings in every little bottle. with three of your daily vegetable servings >>brian: he might be behind bars but that didn't stop o.j. simpson from hosting his super bowl party. friends crammed into his 80-foot cell in nevada to watch the game. he's one of the few inmates who has a tv since serving a 33-year sentence for kidnapping and armed robbery. >>> if you're taking vitamin d supplements, you can't trust what you read on the label. a study finds the dosage sofpb wrong. some only contain 9% of the doses while others have up to 140%. none are dangerous but some don't have enough vitamins to help. is there a doctor in the house, gretch? >
. i'm trying to get to us look at things where can we go with the technology, what can we do with it and provide a little bit of how the space has evolved because i used to do similar things at google. in 2007 i came to work with google, where i ran advanced projects, where we did everything from the imaging systems for google street view to google earth to google maps to energy projects like google power meter. >> but when you look at ed lu you hear things like liquid robotics, 3-d imaging. >> right. >> and obviously b612. >> right. >> what's the unifying theme for ed lu? >> i think that ed is fascinated by the horizon, by what's over the next hill. it could be exploring space, it could be a new vehicle that paddles its way out into the ocean, it could be finding threats to the earth. >> i think we're living in a really special time now. for 4.5 billion years this planet has been hit by large asteroids, thousands of times, and we've reached the point where we as a species have figured out the technology that we could actually stop that process on this planet. i mean think ab
with the vetting process and something is wrong with technology that it is not working in the marketplace. i had solar panels on my house in tennessee as a test keys thursday as a test case 30 + years ago. they're looking to see if we could get enough heat units per day in solar panels. we never got enough to run our hot water heater. we were happy to do it and see if it worked. we are saying let's bring things to the marketplace that will work but let's let the market decided it does not have to be taxpayer money that is being used as venture capital to see if unproven technologies are going to work. host: "from the washington post." what do you think of those proposals? guest: i think we need to look very carefully at wind power. are we generating a lot of wind power and the answer to that is, across the country, some areas are successful and some are not. you take our area in tennessee and you look at tva and the electric power generation source and see what you are pulling in that electric power generation bred from wind power and it is a miniscule amount. , even on the best days. you have
they have the technology to launch a rocket. they did that back in december. a long-range rocket was sent. north korea wants to develop a deterrent against its sworn enemy, the united states, that is the ultimate aim. >> and, anna, south korea has called on the u.n. security council to hold a security meeting and that is happening this morning, scheduled at 9:00 a.m. what kind of action could we see coming from the united nations? we've heard about the condemnation, but what will the action be? >> it's a very good question. we just don't know. you know, it would appear that north korea is immune to sanction. they tightened the sanction last month and you would assume that's exactly what they're going to do with the backing of china. this is something that ericed north koreans because they're the only ally of north korea. so what do they do going forward? well that is up to the international community. as to whether it works, onto time will tell. >> i know we're going to be watching that very closely and you will as well. anna coren in seoul for us. thank you very much. and, john, the timi
new zealand, textile production in spain, and the use of medical technology in the u.s.? at t. rowe price, we understand the connections of a complex, global economy. it's just one reason over 75% of our mutual funds beat their 10-year lipper average. t. rowe price. invest with confidence. request a prospectus or summary prospectus with investment information, risks, fees and expenses to read and consider carefully before investing. look, every day we're using more and more energy. the world needs more energy. where's it going to come from? ♪ ♪ that's why right here in australia, chevron is building one of the biggest natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is. we've got to be smart about this. it's a smart way to go. ♪ ♪ [ kitt ] you know what's impressive? a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, what it's carrying, while using less fuel.
saturday delivery, a simple straightforward narrative emerged in the cooperate media. because of technology, there is less of a need for standard e-mail. therefore the postal service's finances are a mess therefore it was necessary to cut to address the issue. the only problem with the story about this poor post office besieged by e-mail, it is completely wrong. the u.s. postal service is not the victim of e-mail and text messages. it is the victim of alec and the koch brothers. why, you ask? quite simple, really. the usps is the number one employer of unionized labor in the united states and provides an affordable universal service that a private company could and would charge us all much, much more for. two huge no-nos for the right wing. the reason the right wing crafted the legislation to destroy the postal service. we're joined now by nationally and internationally syndicated radio host the brilliant thom hartmann who wrote an incredible piece about this very subject for truth out.org called the usps media hashtag fail. >> great to be with you. >> john: please complain what the postal
he talks about. but his focus is not just about digital technology. he is taking the venerable institution and journalism and looking at them informed by his deep knowledge of digital technology and also with a different set of values that are more traditional. it is my great pleasure to welcome you here. the changing media landscape, smart news in the age of social media. glad to have you. >> thank you. [applause] it is particularly nice to be back across the street from the house where we started facebook nine years ago yesterday. february 4, 2004, is where we open it up. we woke up and there were hundreds of people on it already. and i thought i would talk a little bit to give you a context on what we are doing at "the new republic" and how i see the digital media landscape in 2013 and then open it up for questions and hopefully get a good dialogue going. the first question people ask me all the time is, why would someone like you buy this 100- year-old media institution like "the new republic" in an age when the wisdom is, print is dying, serious journalism is under threat,
to work with this congress to encourage the research and technology that helps natural gas burn even cleaner and protects our air and our water. in fact, much of our newfound energy is drawn from lands and waters that we, the public, hold together. so tonight i propose we use some of our oil and gas revenues to fund an energy security trust that will drive new research and technology to shift our cars and trucks off oil for good. if a nonpartisan coalition of ceos and retired generals and admirals can get behind this idea, then so can we. let's take their advice and free our families and businesses from the painful spikes in gas prices we put up with for far too long. i am issuing a new goal for america. let's cut in half the energy wasted by our homes and businesses over the next 20 years. we'll work with the states to do it. those states with the best ideas to create jobs and lower energy bills by constructing more efficient buildings will receive federal support to help make that happen. america's energy sector is just one part of an aging infrastructure badly in need of repair. a
in huntsville, alabama. a community he loved very much. julian started davidson technologies in 1996 with just two employees. julian davidson emerged as a leading figure in the tennessee valley and believed if everyone worked for the betterment of the community, regardless of personal gain, everyone benefited. julian sought to leave our community and country better than he found it and he did that. julian davidson is a former chairman of the air force studies board of the national research council, member of the defense sciences board, and vice chairman of the technology assessment committee of the united states -- united space command, for national research council. julian davidson twice received the army exceptional civilian service award. he has received the air force meritorious civilian service award, the nba pioneer award -- m.b.a. pioneer award, he's a member of the employee hall of fame, united technology hall of fame, and was with auburn alumni engineering council. his impact on america is enormous. he is known by many as the father of missile defense in america. julian davidson is su
. >> there is no stopping this technology. after who thinks they can put the jeanie back in the box, that is silliness. >> er they used aircraft around the world. >> wartime technology is coming home, from highways to your neighborhoods. thousands of drones are keeping an eye on the weather to helping police keep an eye on you. >> you have men and women looking at monitoring providing control signals through the network to antenna as on the vehicle. >> this this is the naval air station in st. mary's county. wjz eyewitness news gained access to the secure facility where drones are put to the test. the massive plane is controlled remotely by trained operators on the ground. again, no pilot is inside through a series of censors and satellites. they also track storms like hurricane sandy, flying at high altitudes for very long times measuring wind speed and direction. >> you seeing things in higher detail. >> reporter: but they are not stomping there. police departments could use droned a check cars, catch speeders and track criminals in baltimore and beyond. >> y
, comcast, our parent 100% now and facebook, so, you know, it's the new technologies that are leading the way here. >> facebook had a nice turnaround after they came out and said they sold apple and buying this one. a big move late in the day but the nasdaq has been positive all day and think that could be the new leader to take us to new highs. >> going well off the lows of the day, the dow down 38 points, the s&p and nasdaq positive. stand by for the very important cisco earnings on the second hour of the closing well with maria. see you tomorrow. >> and it is 4:00 on wall street. do you know where your money is? hi, everybody, welcome to the "closing bell." i'm maria bartiromo on the floor of the new york stock exchange. a mixed day for the market. the dow failing to hold on to 14,000 level with the decline of 36 points off the worst levels, even there, as you can see there, a decline of 37 points. take a look at how we're finishing the day overall. a reversal of yesterday's decline and the s&p 500 finishing in the green by just a fraction. just moments away from cisco's quarterly
gas, using the breathtakingly new technology that is allowing us to find both wet and dry gas, very valuable to our country, which is happening in many places in the country, to help fuel a renaissance of manufacturing. and madam president, this is not just going to help traditional oil and gas-producing states like louisiana and texas. this finding of natural gas, this breakthrough in technology enabling us to retrieve this gas in a -- not only an economically efficient way but in an environmentally sensitive way is going to be very important and impactful to many, many states in the union and is already we're seeing companies coming back, relocating from chile, from places in europe, from places in asia, coming back to the united states because of this resurgence of gas primarily. but here we're talking about a pipeline primarily from oil coming out of sands, not the traditional deep wells where you have large deposits of oil that you drill down into but a technology that's allowing the separation of these sands to get the carbon or the oil out of them to use. now, yes, we want to
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's a collection of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. and you'll only find it in one place: at a sleep number store. where right now, during the ultimate sleep number event, queen mattresses start at just $599 . and you can save an astonishing 50% on our innovative sleep number limited edition bed. you won't find your sleep number setting at an ordinary mattress store. you'll find it exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort...individualized. [ male announcer ] icy hot arthritis lotion. powerful encapsulated menthol gets icy to dull pain, hot to relax it away. power past pain. >>> now back to southern california and the desperate hunt for a suspected cop killer. despite a dragnet from san diego to las vegas and an all-out search of the snowy mountains where his truck was found, christopher dorner has eluded his trackers. the fear is that he will return to l.a. and make good on his vow to wage war against his former colleagues. right now 50 lapd officers and their fa
of missile technology to the iranians, crossing over chinese territory. april 15th last year, in the big military parade in pyongyang, six chinese missile launchers sold to pyongyang. we need to have some important conversations with china, we've not been willing to do that in the past. >> you mentioned iran. quickly, let's talk about that. iran getting access to the opportunities that north korea is creating and being successful with. what happens there? >> in 2006/2009, iranians on site in north korea for the two previous nuclear tests. north korea sells everything it develops to the irianians, long-range ballistic missiles, nuclear reactors, processed uranium, you name it. this is a joint nuclear weapons development program in tehran and pyongyang. we need to stop those sales. >> gordon chang, nice to have you back. we appreciate it. >> thank you. >> you bet. >>> the president mentioned the word jobs 42 times in the state of the union speech last year. did he keep the promises he made? christine romans will look at whether the president was true to his word or not, coming up next. ♪
opportunity. can we use the system if we're not that technologically advanced? >>absolutely. it's not hard at all. as a matter of fact, it's quite simple. especially if you read these books and you follow the baby steps that i've laid out for you. it's like putting together a puzzle. you know when- when you see a puzzle at first like wow, this is gonna be really hard. but if you had a blue print that told you exactly where to place each piece of that puzzle and you followed those baby steps, at the end of it you look back, you're like dang, look what i did. that was really easy because i followed the steps. >well- well i'm actually going to go one step further. the- what's in his book is even- it's like the answer to the puzzle. it's like he literally told you put a- a here, b here, that's how simple this is. there's- there's information here. there's where to go, what to do and how to do it. you put all of that into this book. >>absolutely. >i mean i know and it's- it's pretty amazing because you go wh- so we almost go why would you do this? why write a book that has these answers in it?
apple get interested in wearable technology. tim cook wearing nike and the jawbone is up and the nike plus system. rarg arguably where this is probably the only place on your body to wear a screen. nike tried the spot watch a decade ago and it flopped. this makes it like the tablet was preipad. big question, how does apple turn a small screen into important connective real estate and how can apple connect us with a screen pretty much too small for navigation. >> let's talk more about what this watch means for apple and what indeed the company can do with all that cash. let's talk about the cash pile, and john, the expectation there in advance of this, these conference or analyst conference tomorrow with tim cook, exactly what he could say, john, that could move the stock. >> i think the place to start, a lot of people are forgetting, they have around $137 in cash and equivalents. the stuff not in the u.s. is really difficult for apple to repay tree ought without a big penalty. we are talking in the neighborhood of $40 billion. it seems like from what apple put out in the statement las
always been a great proponent of science, technology, and innovation, and as he concludes his service to the house, it is only fitting to cite the words of alfred lord tennieson as inscribed on the -- lord tennyson as inscribed on the walls of the house science and technology committee. quote, for i dipped into the future as far as human eyes could see, saw a vision of the world and all the wonder that would be. over nearly four decades serving the congress, john has always kept his sights and his vision firmly on the future. he believed and he knew that the future is about investing in our children, supporting working families, strengthening the middle class. he knew that the future is about protecting our environment and preserving our planet for generations to come. john knew that the future of the house is strengthened by fellow staff members working in a bipartisan way. john has always respected the role -- the speaker pro tempore: the gentlewoman will suspend. the house is not in order. the gentlewoman may continue. ms. pelosi: thank you, madam speaker. john has always respected
. with a great technology base. weaver great research base. we still have an immense -- we have a great research base. we have immense advantages. i think we're going to be fine but we have to learn to compare ourselves with the competition in a way that is nonthreatening and non- negative. we have to have a jobs agenda that is realistic and we need a 10-year budget plan that does not overdo the austerity. because when interest rates go up, you can see we are going to have impose austerity because we cannot stay as 7% of the budget with the debt this big with reasonable interest rates. and do it all in the same spirit that you took out in this last election. i think you will be fine. is a great time to be in public service. there is no reason to be negative about the future. but now that you won this race that with the referendum and a -- in large measure on what the american people did not want, we have to create a future that thehy do want. = = they do want. thank you very much. [applause] >> now conversation with former ohio republican conve congressman. this is 35 minutes. host: we want to w
... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. >>> coming up, marco rubio and ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. shareable data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. just begin with america's favorite soups. bring out chicken broccoli alfredo. or best-ever meatloaf. go to campbellskitchen.com for recipes, plus a valuable coupon. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do. >>> we have breaking news on former 34ri6r christopher dorner. there's a flurry of activity related to his search in the vicinity of big bear, california. nbc's john yang is in burbank with more. john, what can you tell us? >> reporter: martin, this is all in big bear lake. this is where the search has been focused, where dorner's truck was found on thursday burned out. what we do know, there's a lot of sort of fluid activity. what we do know is that there appears to have been at least two people who have been tied up in a house. it's believed that dorner was holed up there for a while. he then took off in one of the vehicles
to a community college degree and focus on science and technology and math and engineering. just like the one the president mentioned in new york in his state of the union. new york has one, chicago has five, but who is counting. the reforms we have brought to early childhood education and our community colleges and our college to career program align with the president's agenda as he laid it out in the state of the union. for our children to live up to their potential, we have to live up to our obligations to them with greater investments in afterschool programs, job training, as well as mentoring programs like becoming a man, a program the president just saw with the kids here. it is programs like these that provide our young people with the moral grounding that they too often are not getting at home. but the real measure for us after all this is that the when the students in this school and schools across the city of chicago and across this country walk out and they see the promise of downtown, do they see their future as part of that opportunity or do they see a different future? and that
... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. shareable data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. >>> well, if you were hoping to take advantage of a key program of the obama health care overhaul, your time ran out. administration officials say they won't take anymore applications for the pre-existing condition insurance plan because of limited funding. it's a stopgap program to help people with medical problems who cannot get private insurance. starting next january under the new health care law, insurers can no longer turn anyone away for poor health. it's a good thing. >>> this may make you think twice before you take that next sip of alcohol. researchers say alcohol is one of the leading causes of preventable cancer deaths. a new study in the american journal of public health says drinking alcohol causes 20,000 cancer deaths a year here in the u.s. and it's not just h
in the extraction of natural gas from the ground, called hydraulic fracturings, or fracking. these new technologies enable drillers to extract oil and gas encased in shale formations throughout the country -- the northeast, the mountain, the west coast, the plain states. domestic natural gas has a lot of boosters including t. boone pickens. >> we have the most natural gas of anybody and we've got to use it. it's cleaner, it's cheaper, it's abundant, and it's ours. >> and the result is that natural gas has become even more abun dandant and a cheaper, abo quarter of what it cost five years ago. gas companies are paying americans whose property sit on natural gas formations. that's making a lot of americans wealthy. and according to some very sick. new york has put a moratorium on fracking in the state, and this week that moratorium was extended to spend more time reviewing health effects that shale drilling and fracking could have on local communities. now, the 2010 movie "gas land" took a highly critical view of the expansion of fracking and the state of regulatory oversight over it. have a listen.
involves technology. you know, when i was in college and beyond when i started teaching my second job. i worked as a mechanic in a garage and i don't think i can work on a car any more. the technology is that involved in cars now. i haven't oh, my goodness kept up at all in that area. bi there is at of training and knowledge that you have to have to operate in those fields. why not provide that? >> bill: by the way, that makes two of us. i worked in my dad's gas station, too. and we used to be able to do all kind of stuff. right? if i was in the hood of a car now, i probably couldn't find the distributor. you know what i mean? or the carburetor. may not. change the spark plugs? hell, i couldn't find them. >> that's what he has producers for. change his tiles rotate his tires. >> check the tires. >> yeah >> bill: college affordability. the president challenged congress saying we are not just going to continue to give people more money so they can pay heur higher tuition. you have to do something. >> i think teachers across this nation really really t
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